Ionic 3 IOS App Missing Image

Specifying image on Ionic 3 IOS App is as simple as using html element <img>. This usually works pretty well when testing on web browser.

However, when testing Ionic 3 IOS App on Mac’s Simulator (Emulator), it show missing image instead:

Screen Shot 2018-04-29 at 11.59.23 PM

Simply change relative path of src attribute to absolute path.

Relative path:

<img src="../assets/image/picture.jpg" />

Absolute path:

<img src="/../assets/image/picture.jpg" />

This is caused by how Ionic structured compiled code in build folder. Take a look at here:

Screen Shot 2018-04-30 at 12.09.16 AM

Conceal Sensitive Information with Azure Role-Based Access Control (RBAC)

Use Role-Based Access Control to Hide Access to Configurations, Connection Strings, Account Keys and Certificates

Access to Azure services can be defined in a more granular level. This is useful when you want to grant access to certain services without revealing sensitive information, such as account keys, connection strings or certificates.

RBAC Custom Roles

This can be achieved by defining Custom Roles in RBAC. Built-in roles is not going to be sufficient.

For example, we could restrict access to Azure Cloud Service ‘s Configurations and Certificates below:


  "Name": "Dev Ops",
  "Id": "<some_guid>",
  "IsCustom": true,
  "Description": "Dev Ops role.",
  "Actions": [
  "NotActions": [
  "AssignableScopes": [

What restrict users access to the configurations and certificates are the resource provider operations in NotActions.

What Resource Provider Needed for Azure Service?

In the example above, I use Azure Cloud Service as an example and the resource provider for Azure Cloud Service is Microsoft.ClassicCompute.

You can find out what resource provider used in an Azure Service from the URL. For example, this is URL for Azure Cloud Service.


The part where it says Microsoft.ClassicCompute is what tells you which resource provider to use.


The challenge is to find resource provider operations to suit your needs.

For more information on how to create custom roles, available built-in roles and list of resource provider operations, see the links in References.


Elapsed Time of Each Operation in SQL Server Execution Plan

In SQL Server Execution Plan, you can see actual time it takes to run each operation. To do this: right click on the operation > Properties. In the Properties window, there should be Actual Time Statistics that will show elapsed time in millisecond.


Little Kendra explains in more details: